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20121007
20121015
Search Results 0 to 13 of about 14 (some duplicates have been removed)
. however, in march 1960 7a new special was broadcast. cbs reports on homosexuals. hosted by mike wallace, a feature talking heads in so the wet discussing their unhappiness. and several pontificating psychiatrists including fiercely anti-gay charles. gore vidal appeared not as homosexual but as a cultural expert to debate with albert goldman. goldman who later wrote negative biographies of elvis presley and john lennon argued homosexuality was one of the quote things tending toward the final erosion of our cultural values. vidal replied, i think the so called breaking of the moral fiber of this country is one of the healthiest things that's begun to happen. vidal and austin returned to rome in may 1967 to live in a rooftop apartment. with a large sunlit tears but both men loved the city for many reasons, including the availability of young men for sex. austin could be quite friendly with his italian visitors while vidal relationships remain strictly professional. rome was an actual place to write and to concentrate on his work. one morning on the terrace while exploring a possible orgy s
to do the early-morning anchor show at cbs and found that to be disastrous because that required getting up at 3:30 in the morning. and whereas "60 minutes" sort of disrupted her own life because she traveled a lot -- you have to travel about 100 days a year at "60 minutes" -- the early-morning anchor show, which meant going to bed at 7:30, disrupted everyone's life. her husband has kind of a degenerative nerve disease and can't get overly exhausted. and i think the whole household was completely turned upside down by that. but what i learned from the meredith story is, one, that there is a lot of sacrifice involved in having a child, that you do need to learn to make compromises. meredith herself would say that taking "60 minutes" at that time was a bad decision because that show really does demand that you, in fact, turn over your entire life to it. i mean, it's probably the one reason why it's been the most successful show in television history. it's not a show for people who want to have families. c-span: did i read it right that robert barnett is both your agent and her agent? >> gu
was a consultant to cbs series, the agency, and he's now done two books, actually three. "the master of disguise," and "star dust," a true story of espionage and romance which was done with his wife, jonna. so we are very happy, tony, to have you here tonight, you and jonna, to do your book signing. we wish you well on the success of the book. we hope you will have a piece of the movie. we wish you success on that, too. [laughter] so our format this evening will be tony and jonna conversing about the experience, both that tony had and also in the making of the movie which i think wasú equally extraordinary we will not have a q&a session, but tony will be going back to sign books, and in a few be a fable to take your questions in a to talk about the book. please help me welcome one of the stars of the undercover world, the cia, tony mendez and jonna. [applause] >> [inaudible] [laughter] >> can everybody hear us? is this good? while they are putting the mic onto it, let me ask a question, how many people and do not know the story that "argo" is based on? okay. then i'm going to kill you a real qu
-- something like this to undertake a century trilogy, i learned today on the "cbs news sunday morning", do you, too, are you involving journalism? >> yes, i was first involved with my hometown newspaper and i worked for the london paper and evening news. >> my car broke down and i cannot afford to get it fixed. and i went to the bank. i needed 200 pounds. i asked the bank for a loan and they said no. a colleague on the newspaper had written this throughout. and, of course, they asked how much money did you get? and he got 200 pounds. [laughter] >> i went home that day and i was married to my first wife, mary, and i said i know know how i will get our car back. i'm going to write a thriller. and she said oh, yeah. >> but i did end it was good enough to get published and i got 200 pounds. [laughter] >> and the car got fixed? >> yes. and i thought, if i tried a little bit harder, maybe it will be better. in fact, i wrote 10 books before i had a success. >> i think that would be very encouraging. to know that if your first 10 books don't sell, that is okay. [applause] >> but i think it says someth
was republican because the founder of cbs work directly for dwight eisenhower, and ike, personally loved walter cronkite so when you have the 20th anniversary of d-day, dwight took cronkite there. so there is would feeling cronkite might be a republican but the vietnam war showed him to be a liberal, and he came out publicly saying, i'm a man of the left, in a speech with barbara jordan. >> host: did that hurt him? >> guest: no, because at that time he had stepped down as the anchor manin' 1981. he played mr. objective quite bell, and if you go to a doctor and are getting surgery you don't care if the doctor is a democrat or republican, but when he came out and voiced some disseptember own the vietnam war, it was the beginning of him editorializing, and today we see people in television who are editorializing all the time, and that's a slippery slope we're on now. and also, you see, with cronkite the berth of celebrities and television. where cronkite would go to a rally with senators and people running for president, everybody bum rushed them. they wanted to meet cop cite, not a senator from w
're screaming, because you can't afford the truth. >> it's useless. i got no use for this man. >> cbs news has exclusive information including documents that now sheds new light on the president's service record. "60 minutes" has b tape -- obtained documents mr. bush received special treatment in the guard. >> vote republican, and you vote to enable george bush to keep ruling as an emperor, a retarded child emperor -- [laughter] but an emperor. ♪ >> i have decided, you know, it's part of reporting this case, this election, the feeling most people get when they hear barack obama speak. i got this feeling up my leg -- >> no, steady. >> it's a dramatic event. he speaks about america that has to do about the feeling we have of our country, and that is an objective assessment. ♪ >> i read that you once took a psychological profile test and the position you're most suited for is undertaker? [laughter] >> on the bus ride along the snowy road to lebanon, new hampshire, i showed him this week's "newsweek" hot off the presses. how does this feel, of all the honors that have come your way, all the pu
in europe and daniel schorr, then of the cbs evening news senior foreign correspondent reported that barry goldwater's planned trip to europe was really a clandestine effort to meet up with neo-nazi elements in hitler's stomping ground in order to coordinate the fall campaign. goldwater actually sued and won, one of the very few times we get libeled or slander by the press and get punishment for. since 1987 the media research center has been documenting these attacks and providing fodder for people like me and others to sort of turn tables on them. the trend has always been the more you admire a leader, a conservative leader like goldwater or reagan or clarence thomas or jesse helms or rush limbaugh, the entire congressional class of 1994 or the tea party movement mostly of united states western civilization, basically anything that is on the side of truth, justice and the american way, we get demonized for it and treated as if it were some sort of otherworldly evil creatures. so tonight we give you some snippets down memory lane of the past 25 years. ♪ >> i think liberalism lives, the n
and kcci "des moine register" is cosponsoring this debate. the cbs program survivor can be seen or recorded on channel 8 at 2:07 or on line at cbs.com. >> moderator: a brief explanation of the procedures we will follow tonight. it will be fairly informal but we have a few rules to keep things on track. the only time clock will be for the opening closing statements and the candidates each have one minute and 45 seconds for their closing statements. in between kevin and i will ask questions and read questions from readers and viewers. there are no time limits on the candidates but we are going to encourage people to stay on point to weaken covers many issues as possible. >> moderator: a few minutes ago du quoin -- was won by the boswell cope cashman campaign. congressman latham will begin the opening statements and you have one minute. latham: thank you very much for the chance to be here tonight, for hosting this debate. i am tom latham. i am a husband, father, grandfather, small business person, a farmer and that is what my life experience is. everyone understands today that we have real se
one camera even when they are not speaking. and it goes on to say the major networks, abc, cbs, cnn and fox news all say they plan to use the screen shots regularly throughout the vice presidential debate. they said it is even considering them during the presidential debate last week. in denver some of the candidates in the past have tried it with varying degrees of success to the limit from using what our reaction shots from candidates. to bill clinton and president george bush in '92 when it starts to write into the debate contract the television networks could not broadcast such images. the story goes on to say networks use whatever schultz the choose despite the pressure from the campaign and the year typically nine cameras hosted by the commission on the presidential debate a nonpartisan organization that oversees the production while the commission has final say over whether the cameras -- where they are placed they do not control the mechanics of filming the camera angles or decisions about when to cut away. it is left solely to the discretion of the network pool is providing
latham and republican winner boswell. kcc i am the register article users can find it tomorrow on cbs.com. >> a brief explanation of the procedures that were going to follow tonight. it will be fairly informal, but we do have a few rules to keep on track. the candidate each has one minute to open things up in 45 seconds for the closing statements. kevin and i will ask questions and we've also read questions from readers and viewers. and their on no time limits on the rebuttals. but we will encourage results to be safe and on point. modmac just a few moments ago, a coin flip was one by leonard boswell. congressman tom leighton will begin opening statements. >> thank you very much for the chance to here tonight. and for hosting this debate. i'm a small businessperson and a farmer, that is what my life experiences. if they had more opportunities than what their parents and grandparents had, everybody tonight, if we stay on the track that we are on, are we going to leave those children with more opportunities in the future. and i think that that really is the question today. the way tha
over each other] mix cbs news has exclusive information including documents that now sheds new light on the president's service record. 60 minutes has obtained government documents that indicate mr. bush may have received preferential treatment in the guard after not fulfilling his commitment. >> both republican and you vote to enable george bush to keep rolling as a member on a retarded child emperor. [laughter] >> i have to tell you it's part of reporting this case in this election the feeling most people get when they hear barack obama is this feeling up my leg and i don't have that too often. seriously, he speaks about america in a way that has nothing to do it politics, about our country, and that is an objective assessment. >> i read that he once took a psychological profile test and it is the position as undertaker >> on the bus ride along the snow we rode to lebanon and hampshire i showed in this week's "newsweek" hot off the press. how does this feel of all of the honors that have come your way, all of the publicity? >> i've not seen mess, so it's quite something. >> who doe
, from arizona state university in tempe, arizona, bob scheffer of cbs news will moderate a debate on domestic issues. for now thank you vice president cheney, senator edwards. from cleveland, ohio, i'm general aifel, thank you and good night. [ applause ] [ applause ] [applause] [applause] [cheers and applause] [applause] [inaudible conversations] [applause] .. can't zad
Search Results 0 to 13 of about 14 (some duplicates have been removed)